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20110901
20110930
Search Results 0 to 21 of about 22 (some duplicates have been removed)
for the white house and the politics of the economy. joining us, former democratic governor of michigan jennifer granholm. republican strategist alex castellanos. white house correspondent for "the new york times," helene cooper. and senior political analyst for "time" magazine, mark halperin. >>> good morning. after a week spent taking his case on the road and urging congress to pass his jobs bill, tomorrow the president will lay out his plan to reduce the deficit. "the new york times" reporting this morning that president obama will call for a new minimum tax rate for millionaires and will dub the proposal the buffett rule in reference to billionaire warren buffett who has advocated that the superrich should pay their fair share of taxes. but what are the prospects now among republicans? what sort of plan is realistic in the midst of this election cycle? here with us for two live interviews, the republican leader of the senate, mitch mcconnell, and former president of the united states, bill clinton. leader mcconnell, let me start with you and ask you whether this president's plan on a million
will it affect his re-election chance? our roundtable weighs in. former michigan governor jennifer granholm, and republican strategist alex castellanos. also here, helene cooper of "the new york times." and "time" magazine's mark halperin. after this brief commercial break. [ kristy ] my mom is well...weird. she won't eat eggs without hot sauce. she has kind of funny looking toes. she's always touching my hair. and she does this dancing finger thing. [ male announcer ] with advanced technology from ge, now doctors can diagnose diseases like breast cancer on a cellular level. so that women, like kristy's mom, can get personalized treatment that's as unique as she is. [ kristy ] she's definitely not like other moms. yeah, my mom is pretty weird. ♪ the world needs more energy. where's it going to come from? ♪ that's why right here, in australia, chevron is building one of the biggest natural gas projects in the world. enough power for a city the size of singapore for 50 years. what's it going to do to the planet? natural gas is the cleanest conventional fuel there is. we've got to be smart
. romney won in michigan. do you think his candidacy is fading? >i don't know. the pundits will tell you better than i. keep in mind, the press wants a battle, so they are going to knock down who is aead or the woman behind. some of these candidates positions trouble me to not believe in science is just ridiculous. then to accuse perry of doing something wrong with a vaccine. he probably did what's right. to accuse romney of doing something wrong with alth care in massachusetts. 's really the only change that has worked. they seem to be aad at t moment. they both have things i agree with and things i don't agree with. >> has anything changed your view about the nee for a third party and do you think it's viable in this leadership climate? >> a third party candidate is not a viable candidate. i'm not going to be one. if somebody wants to run, if it's going to get you on the ballot, it's good for democracy. the public tends to vote with one of the two major parties. >> will you endorse a candidate? >> probably not. i'm going to work with who ever wins. i have an obligation to do what is ri
. romney won in michigan. do you think his candidacy is fading? >> i don't know. the pundits will tell you better than i. it will go up and down a million times. keep in mind, the press wants a battle, so they are going to knock down who is ahead or the woman behind. i will say some of these candidates' positions really trouble me to not believe in science is just ridiculous, but then also to accuse peary of doing something wrong with a vac even when he probably did what's right. to accuse romney of doing something wrong with health care massachusetts, which in all fairness is the only change that has worked. these two kaemts who seem to be ahead of at the moment, they both have things agree with and things i don't agree with. >> has anything changed your view about the need for a third party and do you think it's viable in this leadership climate? >> i always thought a third-party candidate is not a viable candidate. i'm not going to be one. if somebody wants to run, if it's going to get you on the ballot, it's good for democracy. the truth of the matter is the public tends to vote with o
Search Results 0 to 21 of about 22 (some duplicates have been removed)